INDIANA UNIVERSITY PURDUE UNIVERSITY Wednesday April 4, 2007 ■ Win for Communicator The Communicator ca home from ICPA with s awards. PAGE2 The Communicato I IPFW SOFTBALL IPFWs Softball team defeated Notre Dame. ■ Badfish News Briefs 4/4-4/10 ^ Easter basket delivery to SCAN, 2 p.m. For more info, call 481-6807. ^ Luncheon Lecture Series, KTG46.noon-l p.m; Kuznar/ Moore debate: "Is Science Politi- cal?" ^ "Working with Digital Im- ages for the Classroom and the Web Image Editing with Adobe CS. Part II," KT 234 9- 10:30 a.m. * Dinner Series, "A Gather- ing for the Goodrellas," Sycamore Hill. (....It Course. Day, Study Abroad Inform Sessions, SB 176 4p. ^ Alcohol Aware WU, 10 a.m. -4 p.m. + "Citing Sources In-text i MLAandAPA." & Pocahontas married John Rolfeonlhisdayin 1614. ^ George Washington c.ts lirsi presidential veto. * "Tape" by Stephen Belbcr. KT Studio Theatre. 8 p.m. & First modern Olympic Games opened in Athens. Greece in 1896. & Robert Peary and Matthew Henson became the first to reach the North Pole on this day in 1909. * U.S. declared war on Ger- many and entered World War I on this day in 1917. t* "Tape" by Stephen Belbcr, KT Studio Theatre. 8 p.m. * On this day in 1913.5.000 suffragists marched to the Capitol seeking the vole for women. t* On this day in 1994, Hutu extremists in Rwanda began mas- sacring ethnic Tutsis and politi- cally moderate Hutus. * In 100 days of killing, an )00are murdered Spain. * On this day in 1913, the 17th Amendment was ratified, re- quiring the direct election of U.S. senators by popular vote rather than by the stale legislators. ^ On this day in 19.46. Ihe League of Nations assembled for the last time. * On this day in 1973, Artist Pablo iv.i.ssodied. & Free Health Screenings. GC, 4:45-6:45 pjn. Screenings include blood pressure, weight, body fat analysis, body mass index and blood sugar. >* Discussion of Randall Auxier's lecture, "Whitehead and the Time-Quake." KT246. noon- 1:15 p.m. + "M.icromcdi DrcainVVco- er 8 Basics." KT205B. 1:30-3:30 p.m ; Pam Zepp. in * 1866, The cric.in Society 1 or Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (ASPCA) chartered. * On this day i 1912 Titanic set sail on i s fateful voy- Give me some respect! Women fall victim in hip-hop portrayals By Zach Hunsinger Regardless ol where one grew up or currently lives, regardless of wlml music one listens to or the TV shows one watches, regardless of skin color or social class, everyone is immersed in a society that is flooded with hip- hop. Hip-hop is everywhere It lives on the radio, mi television, in maga- lisements. in the Internet, and even on chat engines. Ignoring the influ- ence of hip-hop is impossible. Un- loiiiui.uely, the influence is far from positive. Linda Wade, an IPFW student and CEO of Nature Nurture Urban Con- sultants, presented the .seminar titled The Negative Images of Women Portrayed in Hip-Hop Music." Wade atically devalue and lyrical!} market dc pieciablc goods. She also explained how families are falling but arc obviously not." Smiley added. Smiley discussed how he saw videos as a child that showed disrespect audience in the Walb Studeni Union, which was also broadcast over the IPFW TV channel. The seminar discussed the negative dominance of rap, the socialization of tea of rap and how the average person can tight Wade initiated the presentation by playing a platinum song tilled "Hyp- notize." The song features several explicit sexual references along with several explicit advertisements; all references were sung to a captivat- ing beat. She further explained thai we live in an "environment saturated with sexual content." Her explana- tion included descriptions of how sexual content within rap can syslem- His poems eoniesieil the creative rhymes." By field asserted image depicted by most rap songs, that not all hip-hop is inappropriate. He advocated educating others about She continued to say that one can not misconceptions. blame rap for society's problems; rap "Women are portrayed as weak, is only a reflection of our society. Yet. one can not ileny the impact hip- hop has. Music videos will display saintly dressed women next to fully clothed men. The videos Ore set in expensive mansions. Most videos feature scenes alluding to women servicing men Commenting about llie Uiaractors in ihe videos. Hylield stated that they are "living a life thai is not real" and Ihe audience misses that point. Bylield then explained how hip- hop helps to instill self-hatred within young girls. The girls are socialized into believing what they hear. After years of being devalued through mu- sic and videos, the girls are forced to accept the poor illustrations. In summer camps in which Hylield vol- unteers. 10 and 1 1-year-old girls are asking alarming questions. She de- scribed one 1 1 -year-old girl asking if she performed oral sex would she still be a virgin. Another asked if us- ing adult toys lor pleasure would end her virginity, Other girls cannot accurately de- scribe their personality or body. Kind words disappear from girls' vocabu- lary when talking about themselves. "We are living in a crisis," Bylield claimed. "While not all hip-hop is doing this, it does help us gel to the crisis." To combat this problem she again explained the importance of educating ourselves. Also, she advo- cated seeking Jesus Christ and find- ing strength within ourselves, IPFW facilitates flying away; summer program takes off By Stephanie Samples Chief Reporter trip is lead by an IPFW iar face in their new sur- roundings." said Jenny vVcailicrford. director of the office of i tional programs. Indiana Ui is providing scholar- scholarships in- clude a mandatory grade point average of 2.8. The length of the program, as well as the student's maturity and ca- pability to adjust ipsm The college years for each stu dent are a time of change and new experiences. The IPFW Division oi Continuing Studies, in collabora- iity, is try nig lo make some experiences available lo students Through ihe International Studies Program there are opportunities for students to j es travel to Malaysia, France, Italy anu - and Mexico this coming summer and fall. Previously, cost hud made these trips unavailable dents. However, there is a scholar- ship opportunity opening new doors to many students. Being involved in one of these programs has many benefits. "Now- adays it is more important than ever to experience other parts of the world. Traditional students should take advantage of their freedom, and gel involved in these experienc- es before they Leslie Raymc programs and continuing studies. During these trips, students an exposed to things outside of a typi- cal college setting. "It is impor- tant as an engaged world, to be more conscious of the world around you. You see a di ferent view while on these trips than you would s tourist," said Rayi Indiana-Purdue Student Newspapers, Newsroom: (260) 481-6584 Inc. Walb Union, Suite 215 Fax: (260) 481-6045 2101 Coliseum Blvd. East Advertising Dept: (260) 481-6583 Fort Wayne, IN 46805 E-mail email@example.com the scholarship will not pay for everything, for scholarship students may have with the international pro- grams committee lo be evaluated. Thecc evaluate how this experience will affect the student in the long term. April 27 is the deadline for scholarship money for grams. August I is the deadline \«< the fall semester and January 1 is the deadline for the spring Students who are interested in nal studies programs, er for a few weeks or a full ter, should speak with Weath- and Raymer. Both individ- an help sludents determine :rip would best steps they should take in r application process. On April 12 from 10 a.m. i 1 p.m. in Walb Union, the IPFW Division of Continu- ing Studies will be cel- ebrating International In- Healm Fair Brings Awareness By Hidi Moore Copy Editor Hard sheets of cold rain fell on March 28. but the beckoning warmth of IPFWs Walb Student Union prompted many people lo come in- side and learn about their health. The 1 8th Annual IPFW Health Fair included over 100 exhibits [bat of- fered sludents and ihe community free fitness demonstrations, food, gills, health education and health Located in the ballroom and on ihe second door, hourly fitness demon- strations included yoga, de-stressing, core stability, belly dancing and Pi- Thc 12:30 p.m. belly dancing dem- onstration, led by A/usena bint Zwce- na, a principal dancer with Troupe Talecha, showed sludents how lo re- lieve stress through movement. Her belly dancing class is offered through Ihe IPFW Division of Continuing Studies from July 30 - Aug 29 on Monday and Tuesday evenings from 5:30 - 6:45 p.m. for a cost of $65. "Join!" said Zweena. "Belly danc- ing offers flexibility, slrength and con- fidence, which can be lacking in stu- dents on campus." She also advised to join, because dance solves a big problem for many students — finding time for oneself. For more informa- tion on belly dancing, contact Zweena at j/usen.ibinl/ ween.ifn.-yahoO.com. Food was also aplenty throughout many of the 108 booths. The IPFW Studeni Activities Hoard offered free Pizza Hut pizza and snacks in Walb's ► Fair: Page 2 INDEX: Podium 3 Arts & Entertainment 5 ■am sion was conducted after By- field's tulk. During this session Ihc three speakers addressed Ihc gimmicks of ihe music induslry. Markcling ploys of mentioning alcohol and co- logne in songs. lead to a rise in sales. However, the goods marketed in rap songs arc de- preciable. These items lower in value as they age. The cor- porations who own the music artists have large profits and then use ihe profits to invest in appreciable items, With more profit the corporations can advertise more depre- ciable goods, continuing the cycle. Wade said, "music is a gimmick, an entry level, that reaches Ihe mainstream." The three speakers agreed education and confrontation arc ihc best tools for combat- ing this threat. This can be done through one-on-one re- lationships. Wade described most people as unaware of the situation. Parents may not un- derstand the lyrics or the innu- endos. Radio stations may not completely censor a swear or a sexual reference. Smiley said the dynamics of rap music are too complex to be fought in any one way. One main problem is societal greed. People want to make money, and the bottom line is sex sells. Unfortunately. women arc depicted inac- curately, inappropriately and consequently devalued. When devaluation reaches a certain level, violence against wom- en is tolerated. Eventually women arc essentially turned into sex toys. Society needs itself; otherwise it is going to Nature Nurture, the urban consultant program directed by Wade, seeks to correct this societal problem. The pro- gram studies the impacts rap has on people. Pom is already a big industry; rap simply uses Ihc same methods. As a result, Communicator flooded with awards sexual predators arc often glo- Young girls are socialized into believing what they see and hear. What they arc see- ing and hearing is describing women as worthless, weak and only important when almosl naked. There is a direct re- sult on girls' body images and what is depicted in music vid- eos. Wade mentions lhal the FCC is doing its best at keep- ing negative songs and videos off the mainstream air, but il is not completely successful. Editing songs is difficult and as Smiley mentioned, children can find ways around parental filters. Also, some parents jusl are unaware. Nature Nurture is making "a plea out to con- scious people" to speak against these problems. The problem is the cumu- lative effect of radio being ir- responsible, unaware parents and citizens and corporate marketing ploys. ^ By Hidi Moore Copy Editor On March 31. ihe Indiana Collegiate Press celebrated student-journalists at its an- nual awards ceremony held at Ball Slate University. IPFW's The Communicator won the distinction of 2006 Division II Newspaper of the Year, tying wilh Valparaiso University's The Torch with 52 points, which pul these newspapers far ahead of Ihc field. Other universities in con- tention for this coveted title include: ihe University of Southern Indiana, the Uni- versity of Evansville, Buller University, Indiana Wesleyan University and ihc University of Indianapolis. IPFW's staff amassed BCC announces winners Richard Wanjcma and Sherri Emerson shared the glory of producing a winning design for Ihe campus organization, and by shifting the BCC's identi- fier from a logo to a symbol, the Caucus believes that ihere will be more of a resounding impression left i BCC, al Monday's unveiling. symbol is tenlatively sel for unveiling in April, and will in- clude Ihc BCC initials and the Baobab tree, which is native lo Africa. Some of these trees have been carbon-dated to about 2,000 years of age, and grow to be large enough for i inly n salik "We wanlcd something stronger, something that would represcnl the strength and cul- ture of African- Americans and have longevity," said Sherri Emerson, President of the homes for a dozen people. The trees provide sustenance, shel- ter and renewable resources. The design for the BCC may be succinctly designed and appear bare to the average passerby, but il is packed with symbolism. In addition to the Ircc, the design will contain Ihc gold letters "BCC," sym- bolizing the richness of the African continent; red for the blood shed in the zeniih of the slave trade; and green for Ihe lush hind that remains. "The Baobab tree and our symbol stands for what society is supposed lo be about, which together as a community." said attendee Scott Smiley. Coinciding with the official unveiling of the new BCC symbol, there will also be a conference April 28 that will delve into contemporary issues facing the African-American community today. The confer- ence is open lo Ihe entire Fort Wayne community. From Page 1 second floor lounge. Cooking demonstrations took place in the Walb Union ballroom. IPFW's Hospital- ity, Tourism and Manage- ment Club featured breakfast smoolhies. Chefs Tony and Stephanie Rau from Scott's Food and Pharmacy featured ginger orange salmon and Asian zing salad. David Sas- sanella of the Hyatt Place fea- tured cost-efficicnl entrees and Many guest and studenl ex- hibits focused on healih educa- lion, including ihe Matthew 25 Clinic, which educated people on running and walking, which can also he done lo raise mon- ey (or those who cannot af- ford health insurance. The Dr. Phillip OShaughncssy Walk/ Run for Health al Foslcr Park will lake place on July 21. For entry forms, e-mail Jennie O'Shaughncssy al joshaughne ssyc niaiihew25online.org. Olher upcoming walk/run events include the AIDS Walk on May 5 starting at Head- waters Park. To regislcr, call (260)744-1144. Anolher evenl promoting healih awareness and fund- raising is ihe American Cancer Society Relay for Life on May 19 and 20. For more infor- mation on this overnight run/ org'relay'in/northallen. The Heart Center Medi- ; cal Group showed how much ; sugar is in many of the bever- '. ages we consume. Products on campus like energy drinks ■ conlain not only high levels of sugar, but also high levels ; of caffeine, which volunteer ; Maria said, "is a pre-drug sub- Aboite Podiatry Associ- ales offered free fool and gait - analysis, while Fred Toeg- ■ nes Shoes offered a free fool ; pressure reading lhat "picks ; up high pressure points, knee ; problems and even back prob- : terns," said Steve, a certified '. pedorthisl. Both Sieve and Dr. Matthew Robinson of Podiatry advised replacing athletic shoes every 400-500 miles of use. Olher free screenings were performed ihroughout Walb. IPFW Pre-Dcnlisiry Club of- fered an oral cancer screening. This club is located on the first floor of Neff Hall. IPFW sludcnls, for a nominal fee of $37, can receive a cleaning and exam. For appointmenls. call 481-6175. Pearle Vision offered free vision screenings. Located at Glenbrook Square Mall, Op- lometrisl Michael Alvarez of- fers IPFW students $10 off eye exams, a discount on glasses, and fillings for colored con- tacts. For an appointment, call 483-9568. Parkview Health and Fitness offered free body fat analysis and grip strength icsis. Shaun Richardvile, a Parkview healih identify over-fal- ness in individuals who appear as slim and otherwise healthy individuals. "If a person's exercise only includes aerobic exercise, such lis walking and running, you're ignoring muscular strength," Richardvile said. He also add- ed lhal adding muscle lo one's body frame lowers ihe percent body fat. Some screenings, such as a blood healih profile, blood lype, diabetes screen, prostate cancer screening and thyroid blood screening, where per- formed by Parkview Health Laboratories for S 10-28. Gelling enough quality rest and sleep was anolher impor- tant focus of the health fair. Neenah Dressier of Balanced Wellness addressed the prob- lem of sleep deficiency for sludcnls and alhletes, and how magnetic sleep systems can help students overcome time obstacles. "Magnetic sleep systems help people sleep bet- ler during the night and stay awake better during ihe day." The magnclic sleep system also offers sludcnl and athletes more stamina. "(Il) puts your body into a deep REM sleep where your body heals. The system helps all students, be- cause you can sleep less hours and feel like you've slepl Dressier, a certified wellness home consultant, can be con- lacled al kdress24<? -aol com. Also focusing on rest and re- laxation was LaSalle Bed anc Breakfast, which is offering student housing in the fall. Lo- eaicd in downtown Fort Wayne on West Washington Blvd. near the Allen County Public Library, this building offers sludents a library, gallery and French club. Studenl room* fit 1-5 people and are between 650-675 sq.ft. For more infor- Buller at 410-4206. Other booths focused on pain relief, including Aaron Chiro- practic Clinic. Dr. Pameh Aaron Joachim demonstrated acupunclure on several peo- ple. "For 20 minutes, it can bt used to treat even blood pres- sure and allergies. It causes ar effect in the brain lhat releases endorphins, whi inflammation, dd Joachim said. Aaron Chiropractic Clinic also offered massage, ihe Ivy Tech School of Mas sage and three other booths. Giving back to the comn : health fair. Booihs such the Boys & Girls Clubs of Fort Wayne focused on improving the mental well-being of crs by volunteering your with youlhs in the community. To learn more about volun- teering for the Boys & Girls Clubs, contact Amos Norman ai (260) 744-0998, ext. Many students volunteered several other awards of merit in categories including best single issue, best special issue and best sports column. Brianna Belford, along wilh Allison Grabcr, won in the category of best breaking news reporting. Along wilh Dan Vance, Belford won hrst place for best overall design for last year's SOAR issue. Belford also took away two awards for best front page. Along with Andres Ponte. she picked up first place for besl feature page. Vance placed in the cat- egory of besl feature page ;is well. He won firsl place for best sports feature story and best sports page, for which he was ciled by judges as having. "Headline dominance, good photos and good graphics." Along with Eugene Harding, he took third in that category as well. Vance also received recognition in Ihe category of besl sports news category. Harding won firsl place for besl news photo and best sports pholo. Nic Pyle also placed sec- ond in ihc besl sports photo category for his soccer photo ciled by judges as "a story- telling moment that includes strong entries and pleasing composition." Andrew C. Hoover took first place for bolh besl in- depih story and best news or feature series. Ponte won besl informa- tional graphic for his depiction of genocide, and also placed in best illustration. Chad Ryan, along with Belford, won for besl photo essay or picture Story. ICPA's Division II Best Sports Photo, second place, by IPFW's Nic Pyle Campus & Calend ing this year's event. Tillapaugh. IPFW Wellness Coordinator, said of the health fair and studenl participation, "I am totally grateful for the studenl involvement. There are more student tables and volunteers than last year. Il is special to have that hap- pen. Students play a key role in helping us offer this fair the community; they are a k component lhat makes this fair 5 Alcohol Awareness Day: WU, 10a.m.-4p.m. For information, call 1 6647. ACCS Express Lanes: 1 5-minute drop-in resume critiques. KT109,noon-2p.m.For information, call 16595. Study Abroad Information Session: SB 176.4 p.m. For information, call 16494. Writing Center: Avoiding Accidental Plagiarism Workshop: "Citing Sources In-lext in MLA and APA," KT G40. noon-1 p.m. Faculty and students welcome. For information, call 16028. 6 Classes suspended at 4:30 p.m. Theatre Event: Tape, by Stephen Belber, KT Studio Theatre. 8 p.m.; also April 7. Forticket information, call 16555. 7 Athletic Events: Men's Tennis vs. Toledo, I p.m.; Baseball vs. Chicago State. 2 p.m.; Men's Volleyball vs. Ball State. 7 p.m. For information, call 16643. Theatre Event: Tape, by Stephen Belber. KT Studio Theatre, 8 p.m. For ticket information, callI6555. Philosophy Club: Discussion of Randall Auxier's lecture, "Whitehead and the Time-Quake." KT 246. noon- 1:15 p.m. Campus community welcome. For information, call 16366. for April 5-11, 2007 conlortnwnpfw.edu. Athletic Event: Softball vs. Cleveland State, 3 p.m. For information, cal! I6643. Free Health Screenings: GC, 4:45-6:45 p.m. Screenings include blood pressure, weight body fat analysis, body mass index, and blood sugar. For information, call 16647. "The Sacred and the Profane: Surrealist Poetry and the Dissolution of Dichotomy," Professor George Kalamaras, Department of English and Linguistics; CM 159,7:30 p.m. For information, call 16160. 1 1 CLEP: KT 232, 8:30 a.m. For information, call Testing Services at 14153. Red Cross Blood Drive: WU Ballroom, 10 a.m.^t p.m. Call 1 6283 to schedule an appointment; all donors will receive a t-shirt. ACCS Express Lanes: 1 5-minute drop-in resume critiques, KT109, II a.m.-l p.m. Forinformation,call 16595. Anthropology Luncheon Lecture Series: "Prison and Exile." Summers; KT G46, noon. Forinformation.call 16272. Study Abroad Information Session: SB 176, noon. Forinformation.call 16494. Athletic Event: Men's Tennis vs. Butler. 4 p.m. For information, call 16643. This ad courtesy of the Office of the Chancellor Podium Death reminds us to get the picture The scary news that gets one thinking Said Said Something By Said El-Dajant i'-'lc ''.lll'lUIIL air smelled of that musky green so fa- miliar with "You I i guy ' Mohawk from our department." n dress. Her pearly square teeth lounge, i j reminder ol 11 lability and a purpose. "I heard he died. He was a good I know I spend a lot of time guy." speaking about life, but writing these The beat of the drums continued, columns isn't necessarily for others, but my heart stopped. This guy was but for me. I find it relevant to keep not a close friend, but an acquain- readers not just informed, but rc- tancc with whom I had become com- minded that there is more to life than fortable. I wasn't sure what to think. I just cheese and crackers. was reminded of the time last semes- So, as you indulge yourself in , hearing the news of a girl who deeper thought, take all the people s hit by a to me in social psych. I became disillusioned. The cam- era Hash was off. bul bulbs in my head kepi bursting. Whether or not this s u y was ^^^^^^^^^^ really dead As I made my way around, shooting from different angles, I was slopped h\ ii girl, looking and speak- ing in my general direction. I looked around in confusion, you know, as when you're not sure if the person is actually tulking to you or the person right next to you. Eyebrow cocked. I pointed to myself in confusion. She was attractive, so naturally my feet took me to her. "Were you friends with Brian Lewis'?" she asked. "Who?" I yelled, trying to over- power the hands resonating sound. fact, every had quick- "It seems once we get any jolting news regarding death, we're quick to realize the relevance of someone's existence in correlation to our own." with whom you c order them from favorite (o least fa- vorite. How fair is that? Sometimes wc forgel how choosy wc really are. We pu! people in "Top __ ___ 8's" and oth- ers in "the dog are concerned about. In a country full of freedom of speech, icnd most of on. that speech pulling down others, their : later that night, I lifestyles and their beliefs. No luck. I had no positivt » find :, but gone, we don't remember the mistake In't matter. they made or how much wc disliked i seems once wc eel any jolting lliem. Flic point is iticy made adiiicr- ; regarding death, we're quick enee, no matter how insignificant .md lalize the relevance of some- the last picture we have in our minds ; existence in correlation to our is the greatest one we took. CAMPUi. OPINIONS "IFYOU DJED, HOWWOULD YOU WANT TO BE REMEMBERED?" How to successfully break up a band By Mike Webb Arts and Entertainment Editor Anyone who has played in a band for an extended period of time knows that there are conflicts that can and more than likely will arise. When putting together music with other people, as much as the musical purists would like (o have us believe that it should always How naturally from our souls, the reality of the situation is that you are putting together a product for others, and the end result reflects upon you as much as anyone else involved in the cre- ative process. When reputations are on the line, sometimes visions don't match and conflicts arise. I believe that this is why we hear so many hands compare their dynamics to that of a romantic relationship. What is a romantic re- lationship without compromise'' !t is I am learning more and more that compromise in relationships must be done out of love. Grudges cannot be held .igainst one another when one doesn't get his or her way, they arc simply unhealthy and leads to resent- As someone who has played in a band that featured somewhat of a dictator as a front man, I can tell you that the same principles apply to that relationship, 100. The truth of the matter is that I was unhappy in my band because I (old me that seltishness is the root of had no artistic freedom. I play drums every evil. I am beginning to believe and at the time I had been playing lor this statement more everyday. about eight years. I was not setting the world on lire with my musical ability, but had I wanted to try, yet my bandleader would not allow me odosi I do not want to sound like I am unwilling to compromise myself. I tried my best to understand his posi- tion .md the sound he was trying to achieve. I tried my best to attain the desired results, but I was a square peg in a round hole. It might have been okay if the fact Morgan Rose, the drummer for Se- vendust. Rose said that Sevendusi formed out of their love for one an- other. When Rose thought of whom he fell he could function eomlori.ihly wiili while working, he chose his best friends. They grew togethe cian\ and have gone on to achieve Though guitarist Clint Lowery has since stepped down, hts replace- ment came in the form of another inship paled old friend whose personality fit long ■ - ■ before his playing style did. Like any other relationship, there are ups and downs. If the ship is important "When reputations are on the line, sometimes visions just don't match and conflicts arise" unwavering in his opinion that he Love and compromise may be why s simply right all the ti This was a situation where we had a group of people who loved music. at every tt and all wanted to make music togeth- What er. We all had the same goal, bul wc whether y were taking different paths to arrive ing there. Due to stubbornness and pride on his pan, resentment was bom on my part and I stepped down. Of course, there were other is- sues beneath the surface as there always are, but at its core. I believe the culprit was pride. Someone once if you are the one full pushing others toward n their feelings I y be heading lor a crash Muln the world of music, pride is the best way to break up a band. dishonest) iTiNoTyou, iyla...^yo4l ■ . . i ... ■ . ■ ■ ■ , : ■ :. ■ ..:■,. ... : ■ ■ : Coniiminieutot rc*ponsi Letters to the Editi lersno : sqi Iswill ■ . . ■ . ■ , . '.i ■ .. ; deemed potential helot ■ ; . . ... .. ■ . ■ ■ , . ■ .. . . ■ ..' ■■ , board of The Communicate . ^^J Why can't servers be more like me? Pardon the Pun By Michelle Yahne gave iii order In receive a good Up.' Why is n (hal mosl service places wc go 10 now have crabby teenagers who don'l care (or adulls who are go- ing nowhere in their lives] working at them? They acl as if you're ask- ing llic World nl ' ihem when you ask where Hie sale jeans arc. I'm nol just talking clothing. I walked inln a sporting goods store u few months ago, and aflcr a few min- uics of looking for a particular Hem (with no luck obviously), I asked one of the three high school kids who wciv huddled near Mil' middle nl the store. One nl (hem pointed and said, "'I think it's over there." and the other said, "I don'l know if we carry it." How docs this happen? If you don't know it ynii tarry it, why not wait, over there wilh me. and if in fad you walked up to the front, and made Ihe don't carry Ihe ilem, now you know hostess hnd her lull (by the way. they for ncxl lime. Furthermore, go in- were the only people in the place at form your cohorts, I mean eowork- the lime). The server then walked by ers. the other worker and said "Oh yeah, A friend of mine recently wenl here's their bill" and walked away. known for No apologies for taking 5 After waiting for politeness, nothing \!> I'nend obvi- deserved it. I have worked in a few restaurants along (he way and I never would have done that. Maybe it's because of common sense ihat some people are good in retail and service industries and oth- ers should be forced to work with animals. Then they have to'be nice or they'll get mauled by say ... a po- lar bear. That's just me thinking; I wouldn't wish those people harm at the claw of any animal. 1 think there should be some sort of hiring standards, especially when it comes lo teenagers. Give them a test involving stress management and customer satisfaelion. If they don't pass, they don'l gel the job and they have to look for another one. I also feel that if they DO pass said test, they must periodically lake tesls lo keep them on their toes and make sure they are still giving quality ser- [ know thai some companies par- lake in Ihe secret shopper and mystery shopper programs and 1 think these are groat, for one. these -hopper*, arc every where and nowhere. You never know what they look like, or when (hey come in. or what they're going (o be asking about. Second the store then gels a report back on how well all of ihe employees did. Where do I sign up for thai job'.' That would be .m awesome job. All I have to do is shop and take noies on who helped and who should be unemployed" 1 think that may just be one of my dream jobs. Nol only do these companies grade on how good sen ice and selection is, but (hey also test how well the em- ployees keep an eye on product as some are tesling shoplifting capabili- ties. I think this is amazing. Not only does it show who can catch a thief, but it goes lo show how many people a shoplifter has to gel by without anyone noticing. 1 do have one prob- lem with that. Considering the rate of turnover at most retail and service in- dustry jobs, how can managers prop- erly train all their employees on what tn look for'.' 1 know ii seems dumb, but, believe it or not, there-are ever- cliangiug trends in shoplifting and some people |u-t don'l know what lo look for. Therefore. I think that teenag- ers should have to wail longer before having a job. say 18, and be at least somewhat compelenl at life before they take on a job involving the pub- lic. Standards should be enforced upon them and all other employees all the time so as to continue lo weed out unsuccessful people. They can even do it Trump-style if they wish. Servers in restaurants should complete idiot when it comes lo cus- tomers and service. Nol only would it probably raise their sales and the money they made for the day, but it would give the customer the feel- ing (lull they were not ignored, and I bet ihey would go back. Now with that said, I say lo the crappy service industry idiots, "Quilc frankly my dears, you're fired!" (Insert hand Rockstar energy drink introduces fantastic fruit flavors By Said El-Dajani comfortable not knowing. Managng Editor The reality is that there isn'l much to complain about. The laste is great. Ihe energy is actually there, „ e | bui like Redbull. the dead tired leel- >ur hands ™ s and pick- ™ w uy I There are a couple \ like a rock star One way ing light panls, running through your hair five tim ing up an instrument. O just grab an energy drink ly labeled Rockstar. If you thought drinking an energy drink was already a bad idea then lucky for you Rockstar has found a way to make breakfast seem a little more exciting. Rockstar Juiced is ihe energy drink of Ihe week, and like Sieve Seagal's Lightning Boll, this drink conies in two flavors: Guava and Orange. Bolh flavors are remarkably deli- cious and not misleading. Guava ac- tually tasles like guava, and orange tastes, yes, like orange. I Ik ...ins look like beveled metal: the guava can has a light purple exte- rior with gold, black and while text, while orange is ihe color orange While Ihe drinks laste good, let's make il clear that they are. accord- ing to the can, "Not recommended for children, pregnant women, nurs- ing women, or those sensitive to caf- feine." Sounds like a real ruck slur! Another cool fact about ihis drink is thai it conlains 70% juice and 100% energy. Never did I think lhal some- thing could have 170% of anylhing. The number is not really divisible hy much, which means il probably con- tains .5% of something we'd be more eery stores. Rocks! to get whatever lat morning job done. '300' chalk full of guilty gore pleasure '300" i fors "300" ' Try story based on a graphic novel writ- ten by Frank Miller. Leomdas (Gerard Butler) is the king of Sparta and he is a good and understanding King. He does not lake his job or duties lightly, so when forced to submit his power to Persia, he goes oil to light for hi- land along with only 300 of his men. Though i he Spartans are facing millions, they are tearless and powerful. They leave wilh a plan, and from (here they light and kill thousands The Spartan sol- diers fight wilh style, yei ihey also manage to ireal the battles ihe same as Ihey would any other job. They Stay in a positive mood, cracking jokes and making light of their mor- bid work. 1 can't give away too much more, but it's Ihe way that ihey fight that amazed me so much. I do not like blood and gore and (his tilm had plen- ty. Director Zack Snyder ("Sin City") makes the bloody battles a work of art "Ihis film has ama/ing actors who all play their parts with great behev- ability All ol ihe background on ihe sel was made digitally though von could have fooled me. Overall, I was very happy with Ihis movie. The originality of il all will he intriguing lor any moviegoer. I recommend this film to anyone, re- gardless of their < Internet sites expose attention seeks through entertainment shift By Said El-Dajani Managing Editor Sol tried quitting television. Pro- grams are no longer interesting: they lack substance and 1 often found my- self watching reruns more than any- thing Naturally. I redirected this time into other aciiv ilics, one being work- ing al my computer. This started out great, but then And SO I realized dial I should join the trend in creating videos in hopes for a positive response. I mean, let's be honest, youtube.com is nothing ile. Some can't help bui crave on and YouTube is the perfect in for exposure, a world full of billions of pco- :an seem a little consuming in "Like clothing fads, video how one popularity seems to work its Terence* way inward from the coasts." i know i can be an overwhelming virtue and doing something, like browsing. while things are uploading is always I don't remember (he first time I walehcd a YouTube video, hut it was how I can do something significant. Facebook and Myspace are other sues dedicated lo praising mere exis- tence. And oh how fun ii has become in seeing what people have posted or left lor one lo sec We live in a world from word of of exposure. due to ihe mouih. A friend lold a friend, (old a friend, who told me. I watched one, then another.and low and be- hold, it was like I had watched four hours ot television. Then I realized 1 had become a part of the YouTube phenomenon. It wasn't (hat I was posiing videos, but 1 was directing other people's bore- dom lo this mosl intriguing site. Mu- sic videos like "Shoes" and "Dale- specials such as "Bro Rape" Video, writing and pictures Inter the Internet and have collaborated with the information age in creating a less-lhaii-eohesive tool for cred- ibility. Websites like Wikipedia give people Ihe ability to post their knowl- edge on any and all subject matter It's like a Ken Griffey, Jr. card being handed to a 1-year-old with a crayon The resuli is cute, but worthless. By craving attention, people are destroying the safe haven we have videos that have been playing lor from television I guess I'll go out months but are new to the Midwest, and play sports now. Too bad the Like clothing fads, video popularity weather fluctuates more than vvom- seems lo work Us way inward Irom en's hormones. Arts & Entertainment Kids Play and Learn at Library By Louisa Danielson Maybe you remember being a little kid, walking out of the library with ,1 stack of books propped under your chin. You lumed in a mountain of books every week - and cheeked out another pile every time. Well, the scene hasn't changed much. The Allen County Public Li- brary children's department is still full of books - some 400,000 of them. in fact, located at the main branch. Now that the library has finished its nuilii-million dollar renovation, all these books and more .ire available to the public. Librarian Mary Voors, who has worked at the ACPL for 25 years, is a pillar of the children's department. "(It's) the best place to work," she said. Librarians must have a master's degree in library science, although some librarians also have back- grounds in other fields, like cduca- "Our library system is very, very, very committed to pre -literacy," said Voors. The ACPL was one of the first libraries in the country with a chil- dren's section 1 he department origi- nally opened in 1907. The 2007 children's department was designed through the collabora- tion of children's librarians from the ACPL system and the community who were "(c)ommitled to having a very dynamic and active children's department." said Voors. hxamplesot their innovation include a gian tank system that has two salt tanks and one reef tank; a computer room; a playhouse; short shelves lor young patrons and an early learning center where children and grow interact in a learning-saturated ronmenl. "There is no technology of any kind in there,"' mentioned Voors. "(only) face-to-face interaction be- tween mom and dad and child." The early learning center is for preschool -aged children and adults. Special areas in the center include a writing center, a drama comer and many reading nooks where chil- dren can read with adults. Children are encouraged to explore narrative skills, letter knowledge, print aware- ness, print motivation, phonological awareness and vocabulary. In the past, children have done this by cre- ating alphabets, telling stories and showing interest in books. "Kids have to have (a) phonological refer- ence," said Voors, highlighting pan of the center's curriculum. In Febru- ary alone, 6,218 people visited the Center. There is no sign up sheet; however, an adult must constantly be present with his or her child. Back in the book section of the ► Library: Page 06 lllflll Willi 01M1 Tribute band captures the essence of beloved jam- Tribute bands often eel the short end of the stick. I have heard n said mam Iimcsthal inhale bands lake llie easy way out so thai they can glean an audience oft the popular band the\ choose to emulate. When the band you ate playing tribute to is a band like Sublime. 1 think the aloicmcn- lioned notion cannoi possibly apply. Since the untimely death ol I rout- man Bradley Nowell, Sublime has mil been around to propagate its own legacy. Since Nowell's deafh oc- -""-■ '' truly prominent level ot success, hip- pies and jam-band tans everywhere have been left with a gaping hole in their musical heart with little-to- nothing to fill it. Enter Badfish-a band whose very name pays tribute to Sublime. Consisting of Pat Downes (lead vocals, guitar). Joel Hanks ibass), Scott Begin (drums) and the new- est addition to the band. Dave Ladin t guitar, keyboard, and trombone I. Badfish is a band that captures the sound ol Sublime almost to a lee and they seem to ha\c a good lime doing On March 30. Badlish played to arge crowd at Piere's. and though lually be Sublime. I completely original sic. antl as one might expect, their original mu- sic bares more than a few similarities to Sublime as well. However, their emphasis was more on sir.iighl-.ihcad rock with a little less reggae sound Scolty Don't went over well with the crowd, and the fact thai llicy were graciously giving aw.i) CDs [or free- sealed the deal for many. Photo by Said El Dajani lent to be involved. Ladm stepped not something you see evcryduy. The up to the plate on about halt of the demand spoke ol the audience's love songs as needed, and then sat back for Sublime's music, and of Hadlish's and enjoyed the show with a beet in ability to capture some of the his hand when Even if you didn a gotll in attendance were more than pleased with what they were getting The band opened for themselves, going on first as Scotty Don't, and later as Badfish. Scolty Don't is their project of original imi-n lends uedencc lo then validity iltey aren't just trying to ride on another band's coallails After a brief intermission, the band relumed as Badlish. and right away it became a different sort of a concert. Perhaps I didn't realize the extent of the im- pact Sublime had left on so many people, but it was driven home when I watched the majority of sir demanding . i encore When it stage sing each word of every single song. The band sound of Sublime / | penally through Downes* vo- No well's. Badfish HHHjWHj^LT and collected vibe throughout Philharmonic Presents Musical Stories By Louisa Danielson "Viol ,iD-f Every place story to tell. The Fort Wayne Philhar- monic demonstrated this on Saturday. March 10 at the Embassy Theatre. The first work of the performance was Michael Daugherty's Philadel- phia Stones a synopsis of life in the big city. "Sundown on South Street " had pounding, tandem percussion hammering away from both sides of The punchy, alive rhythm of the music brought to mind the back- ground music of a nightly news 'Tell-Tale Harp" was played by two harps from the front of the or- chestra. For such gentle instruments, the swooping arpeggios they played soared to the very balcony of the au- ditorium in a haunting yet modern "Bells for Stokowski" was loud. If the musicians had had orange vests and hardhais. the music would have been a perfect facsimile of a highway repair scene with clanging metal and loud discords. It opened with chimes reminis- cent of the Liberty Bell. Then it grew to a tangled cacophony that melted into a harp duel of Bach's "C- Major Prelude." also known as the "Ave Maria." The prelude picked up speed. raced from the harps to the rest of I he orchesira and ended in a not ol noise with the enure orchestra blasting the auditorium. Shouts and applause lin- ished this half of the concert as Con- ductor Tehiv/hcl left the stage. The second story of the evening was more subtle. Augusim Hadelich. gold medalist at the 2006 Interna- tional Violin Competition of India- napolis, performed the Tchaikovsky Italian-born in l l >S4 of German parents. Hadelich has been perform- ing on the violin since he was 7- years-olil. He was nearly killed in a lire at bis family's farm when he was 15. However, following numerous operations and months of recovery. he once again took the stage. This evening, as Hadelich per- formed on the ex-Gingold Slradivan violin. Hadelich played with die ease- that only a real master of the instru- ment could manage. To put it suc- cinctly, he was good. The concerto was originally declared "unplayable" by 19th century violinist Leopold Auerdue to the tremendous difficulty of the piece. Hadelich played the gigantic chords, double octaves and high notes from the lop of the violin not only with case but with impeccable into- nation, even when his violin slipped in its tuning mid-performance. courtesy of Fort Wayne P i"' "" children's department. Voors slated that the li- brary hus new books arriving every day. "We encourage requests," she said, noting thai li- h[,iriaiiM.)mbllir l .iiv'lij.Hirn.ils like "Publishers Weekh' in starch ol new iii.iIlti.iI I he hbr,ir> Voors affirmed, noting that the I The Main Branch of the ACPI, mi 200 BaSI Berry Street is open Monday - Thursday 9 a.m. to 9p.m., Friday mid Salunlay ') a.m. to 6 p.m. . 'Tape' plays in Studio Theatre Have you been looking for a good reason to spend some quality time in the newly-rcno- vatcd Studio Theatre in Kettlcr Hail? The IPFW Department of Theatre Studio Showcase wil! give you just that as they present "Tape.'' directed by Mark Ridgeway. Many may know 'Tape" as the acclaimed 2001 movie starring Ethan Hawke and Uma Thurman, but they may not know that it began as a play written by Stephen Belber. The story centers on Jon. an up-and-coming filmmaker, who invites Vince. his best friend deals with perception and real- ity by allowing his characters to struggle through the con- flicts generated by their vari- ous perceptions of their own past relationships. The heart of this play docs not exist in the events of each character's story, but in their peiceptions of the events that have been so cclchr.il • film. A. a woman with whom they were both involved, and the shared experiences prove to be pivotal, f.n heller or worse, As they drudge up some negative and hor- rifying truths. Vince reveals he has been taping and Amy is on her way over. k Ridgeway says. "Mr. Belber "Tape" will be performed April 6 and 7 at 8 p.m.. Admission is free for IPFW students with a valid student ID and $5 for all others. For more information, call the theatre box office at 481-6555. or visit www.ipfw edu/vpa/theatre. o courtesy of the Department of Theatre Think The culture of Appalachian students Anyone with a desire to look outside of their own cultural bubble will notice the amaz- ing diversity lhal life has to offer. Even those who rccot!iu/e this diversity as it pertains to individuals in different countries often fail in see the differences ihat are closer to On April 9, the Department of Iinidish and Linguistics will give students the opportunity to gain a little more cultural insight when the department presents a lecture by Associate Pro- fessor Sara Webb-Sunderhaus on college stu- dents in the Appalachian Mountains. Webb-Sunderhaus is also the director otitic writing center. Her Ph.D. from Ohio Slate Uni- versity, and one of her specialties is in Appala- chian studies and folklore. A fascinating look nilo the lives of students in the Appalachians is not only for the purpose ol education; it is also lo promote the Depart- ment of English and Linguistics in a new way. According to John Merh.ir. president o! the English and Linguistics Organization, "English is more than just reading and writing, it's his- tory, culture and so much more. Our goal is lo help make people aware of that." With an equal approach of storytelling, folklore and anthropology. Webb-Sunderhaus' lecture will do just that. The lecture will take place April 9 at noon in CM 144. There will be 45 minutes of presentation, and 15 minutes of social time. Don't miss the opponunih lo expand your cultural horizons. Free Pregnancy Tests Options Education Campus Hope A Student Organization on the IPFW Campus firstname.lastname@example.org www.campushopestudents.org Thursday, April 5 I 6:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. Crazy TO? f ntert a'nment Center '414 Northland Boulevard Win Door Prizes!! It you, or someone you know, are between the ages of 20-39, and are looking for a way to get involved in your community, develop leadership skills and build lasting friendships, join us to find out what Active 20-30 Club is about! www.fnrtwayite2030.org IPSN, Inc. Applications are currently being accepted for the position of Advertising Manager of The Communicator for the 2007 fall semester. Please submit resume by 5 p.m., April 6, to Melissa Mcintosh, chair, personnel and policy committee, at email@example.com. Interviews will be scheduled for April 11 and 12. IPSN, Inc. Applications are currently being accepted for the position of Editor in Chief of The Communicator for the 2007 fall semester. Please submit resume by 5 p.m., April 6, to Melissa Mcintosh, chair, personnel and policy committee, at firstname.lastname@example.org. Interviews will be scheduled for April 11 and 12. Sports Events 4/4-4/10 ♦ Baseball. Toledo 1 p.m. Fort Wayne, Ind. ♦ Softball, Ball State DH 3:30 p.m. Fort Wayne, ♦ Softball, Dayton 3 p.m. Dayton, Ohio + Women's Tennis, UW-Mikvaukee 4 p.m. Fort Wayne, Ind. (Pine Ridge Racquet Club) ♦ Men's Volleyball, Lewis 7 p,m. Romeoville. ♦ Women's Track, Olive Nikuloff Invitational + Men's Tennis, Toledo 1 p.m. Fort Wayne, Ind. ♦ Baseball, Chicago State 2 p.m. Fort Wayne, Ind. ♦ Men's Volleyball, Ball State 7 p.m. Fort Wayne, Ind. + Baseball, Chicago State 3 p.m. Chicago, 111. ♦ Softball, Cleveland State DH 3 p.m. Fort Wayne, ■f Women's Tennis, Oakland noon Rochester, Mich. + Baseball, Notre Dame 5:05 p.m. South Bend. Sports Writers Needed! Please contact Kira Schowe at the Communicator at (260) 481-6584 Sports Wedneiday, April 4, 2007 Women's Softball slams Notre Dame College in late home opener After several cancella- tions due lo adverse weather, the IPFW softball team finally played a game at home last week in a double header against the Falcon's of Notre Dame College (OH). Fortunately, the game was one worth waiting for, as IPFW dominated both games of the double header last Thursday af- ternoon, winning 3-1 in game 1 and 6-4 in game 2. The softball team now stands 5-13 for the season after a string of tough loses away during the Rebel Games held in Orlando, FL, in the first week of March. IPFW's Junior shortstop Ty Lambert (23) was the first to score Thursday after a third baseline hum set her to advance to third base by a grounded out by sophomore inlicklcr Michelle Mci- ghan (11) and an error by the NDC second base which took her to home plate. NDC would come back in the fourth inning to tie after a similar er- ror by second base player Abby Li- den (8). After the changeover, IPFW wnukl answer hack ti> regain ilie lead with a run from pitcher Kayla Pow- ell after stealing third and a hit from Meighan. The final run of game 1 would be- long in Liden .jfler third ha.se player Kacic Sionc ( 14) delivered a double, matching Lidcn's. IPFW would keep the Falcon's caged the rest of the game closing with a score of 3 to 1. Another set of doubles by Liden and Stone would again [nil Liden across the plate. With Stone on 2nd, NDC walked Powell and a bunt by Lambert would load the bases, A home run baited in by pinch hitter Ashley Tharp (13) would empty litem giving IPFW a 5- 1) lead by the lop ol llie I st inning. The Falcons would score 4 in the innings to come, hut one more run batted in by Powell which brought Stone home would seal the deal giv- ing IPFW their first set of wins at Men's Volleyball shuts out Mercyhurst 3-0 > wSSm / V, ■ J- <&J' ■ c By Chris Erick The IPFW men's volleyball suffered two frustrating bac defeats against UC Sanla B: arlier in the year, when the had previously been unde- They competed at the lc ' ,lc ' 1 l,,r * £"'"«, there had been a Gates Sports Center. After joT '— ' Josh Stewart rises high to spike the ball toward opponents. (heir last 6 games jffering a close loss to PennSlatc. lite Don's relumed himic with grace l.isl Friday, de leal t m: llie Mercy burs! Lakers (3-IX| m the lirsl three games; 30-20, 30-23 and 30- 19. Junior outside hitter C.J. Ma- cias Ol, who was named to play in the World University Games this lot far behind is fellow outsi r Jason Yhost (17) with II ki 4 service aces and middle hit- I tli.it llie Dons ilidn'l lo win in 3; it would slrelehed oui lo 4 or 5 games. After some lough losses, that joke soon latled and llie Men's Vollcyhall learn showed it. putting away the Lakers in just 1:19, The men's volleyball malcfies have been some of the best attended Hard Gates Sports Cente lergy. sofa t Ihc Dons Volleyball team wins second game at home against Quincy After handing a ijtuek defeat unite Lakers of Mercyhurst Friday niglu, the men's volleyball squad turned around and handed out anoiher to the Quincy University Hawks on Satur- day, only litis lime it wasn't as easy. After handling the first two games of the match with little problem. 30- 17 in game 1 and 30-22 in game 2, a back and forth struggle in game 3 ended with a win for Quincy and a wake up call for the Dons. After an embarrassing series of back-io-back Don attack errors fol- lowed by a service aee. the Hawks came back from a 5-poiul deficit to tie 28-28. A Quincy kill gave the Hawks the lead and a attack error hy junior oulside hitler C.J. Maeias (3) showed the IPFW team that this team would not go as quietly as Mercyhurst did jusi ike night before. A trip lo the locker room and un- doubtedly some harsh words from Head Coach Amie Ball would do the Dons sume good. because in game 4. IPFW came back leaner and more fo- cused, committing only half of the 10 errors they made in game 3, sealing Iheirseeniid win in ,i row ;ji liunic and advancing tu d-3 within the MIVA conference (15-7, overall). After selling .i new personal hesi Friday night. Maeias ted the Dons in scoring, once again breaking his fresh ly-sei match record for kills at 14-IX .Saturday. Other nolable per- formances included, II kills from oulside hitter Jason Yhost (17) who matched freshman libero Mall Phske I 2) in digs with 13 along wall middle hitter Josh Stewart (15) who billowed closely with 10 kills .mil led in block The i ; volleyball team has only lour games lefl in regular play before beginning t< tion on April 21. Before they do, they will have lo face Quincy again on llie road on April 14. The Dons will host their next home game this Friday. April 7 at 7:00 p.m. at the Hillard Gales Sports Cen- ter in a long-aw.iiicd mulch against the Cardinals of Ball Stale (14-9, 6-2 in MIVA). If you can't be there to catch the action in person, be sure (0 watch their last televised match of the season on College Access Television. Comcast channel 5-- it will he a game S\tftCete of the IVeek JsftcoCCe Qeyer Men's tennis falls to Lipscomb and Western Kentucky Lipscomb 5-2, Western Kentucky 5-2 s Courtesy of the IPFW Athletic Department On Friday. Ihe MuMnilons wltl- ij sec liir.i in.ili.li with I In- l.ip-c<nnh Hr- .1 ck'.m sweep of the double matches I In singles action. ML-munii Ku^hke and Renan Con- ■ t.intino each v.nn their matches in three sets. Against Western Kentucky on Sunday, ihe 'Dons fell by a final of 5-2. The team of Arturo Salgado and Nathan Jones won at HI doubles but it wasn't enough, as the Hill- [upper-, look the dnubles point. In singles, Kusehke and Constantino once again won i, The Bison made score the point. aight s Women's Tennis split matches in Nashville The Don's have a record of 10-9 Courtesy of the IPFW Athletic Department In singles, Lish, Coulson and Hagcr W scoring the "Dons three points Willi [he doubles point the Bison look Ihe match, 4-3. Against SEMO. the Mastodons once again started down, losing the doubles point. The 'Dons excelled in Singles, with Coulson. Haucr. Lisa Hartcllieim and dies fell to host Lipscomb on [-riil;i\ ami defeated SLMO Mnlke Carpenter all winning. on Saturday. The Mastodons (10-9) will now host UW-Milwaukee Against Lipscomb, the Hison took the doubles point. on April 5lh at 4 PM. Slacy Lish and Ashk> Coulson were victorious at #1 doubles. Photo by Kelly Jones Kacie Stone makes direct contact with an incoming pitch from the Notre Dame player. 10 % off An Y Service ^™ ^*^ ^^ * ' • Brakes • Exhaust • Faetorv Malntet with student I.D. WIBAS Radiators • suspension • Wheel Alignment Belts • Hoses • Headlamps • Bulbs & More We have a great deal for Full time students: One month's rent free l+ NO application fee > Rent The Hero Lives in the End Jim Beard Judy Maus JeffTungate Education Accounting and Finance Athletics JeffEley Nancy Mann Lisa Eley ITS Dental Hygiene Printing Services Carl Keller Nick Johnson Accounting and Finance IVCF/Global Christian Fellowship Art Friedel Deb Kelley Chemistry Library Dianna Zook Mathematical Sciences Barbara Romines Visual and Performing Arts Anna Sevier Affirmative Action Office Ben Gates History/Campus Ministry Janet Papiemik Accounting and Finance Kenneth Modesitt Computer Science Pat Garrett Myma Douglas ITS ILCS Jodi Koesters Campus Ministry Susan Humphrey Adi Karen Parkison Library Doug Weakley Mathematical Sciences Jeff Schmidt ITS Cecilia Weakley Mathematical S> Ron Clark Athletics/Intramural Sports John Parkison Deb Haley Grounds Library Mark Franke Enrollment Management Sandra Crabill Don Linn Admissions Chemistry Phyllis Agness Education But He Dies in the Middle. At his crucifixion, not even Jesus' closest followers would have called him a hero. The man they thought was the Messiah was being executed. End of hopes. End of dream. But then something happened. Three days later, his body was not in its burial tomb. That night, he physically appeared to his disciples. He showed them all of the Scriptures that foretold that he would die for the forgiveness of sins and then rise from the dead. Jesus is the hero we needed..,the Savior who offers us eternal life and a chance to know God personally. To know more, see the feature article BEYOND BLIND FAITH at EveryStudentcom. Jeffrey Nowak Patrick McLaughlin Science Educati ° n Registrar S usan Byers ~ , .. . Doermer School of Business Deb Hein Continuing Studies Arnie Bal1 Lowene Stipp Medical Education Dave Reynolds Comptroller's Office Beverly Saalfrank Jennifer Bosk Alumni Relations Jayla Heller Economics Diann Keele ETCS John Hrehov Fine Arts Jan Modesitt Nursing Karen Martin Biology Patrick Garvey Education Jay Thayer Development Sharon Egly Dennis Shadle Physics Laura Reynolds Education Solomon Isiorho Geosciences Orville Detraz Emeritus, ECET Rhonda Met, wether Dianne Bezdon a QCS Comptroller's Office Donna Conrad Bob Kostrubanic English/Linguistics ITS Athletics/Men's Volleyball Athletics Judy Tillapaugh Athleties/IPFW Wellness Coordinator Nancy Leinbach Cheryl Erickson SPEA lPFW/Parkview Wellness Clinic Terry Foss April Parks Communications IPFW/Parkview Wellness Clinic Tom Kaough English/Linguistics Mary Anne Stailey Marge Kimble ITS Chemistry Jada Sackschewsky IPFW/Parkview Wellness Clinic Bobbi Shadle Publications Ronald Burkart Police and Safety Edward Messal Emeritus, Mechinal Engineering Technology Just ask one of us how Jesus has brought meaning to our lives. Happy Easter!